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world within a world 

microcosm 1959 

Simmons College, Boston 

staff of microcosm 

Co-Editors: Anne Cuddire and Martha Patten 

Associate Editor: Karen S. Mayers 

Art Co-Editors: Roberta Goldberg and Irene Jansen 

Technical Editor: Patricia Davis 

Literary Editor: Muriel Finkel 

Circulation Manager: Jessie Malkoff Halpern 

Assistant Circulation Manager: Kathleen M. Head 

Business Manager: Marcia Hedman 

Advertising Manager: Susan Appleton 

Executive Secretary: Sandra Ives 

Photography Co-Editors: Roberta Sacco and Rosalyn Tuton 

Faculty Advisers: Raymond F. Bosworth, Virginia L. Bratton, 

Yvonne Broadcorens, Isabella K. Coulter, and Dino G. Valz 

Simmons College Mbra 

table of contents 

Dedication 6 

Faculty and Administration 8 

Schools 24 

Classes and Clubs 44 

Traditions 58 

Campus 70 

And this is Simmons 82 

Seniors 90 

Advertisements and Patrons 140 

the staff of microcosm 1959 dedicates this book to 

Royal Merrill Frye, Ph.D. 

It is fitting that we should dedicate our yearbook to Dr. 
Frye because he has been a devoted contributor of both 
scientific knowledge and personal guidance to many Simmons 
students. When Dr. Frye came to Simmons in 1950 he had had 
the experience of working on atomic research tests at Bikini, 
and had participated in the beginning of the United States 
rocket program. Dr. Frye's particular area of interest is the 
relativity theory in theoretical physics. 

Dr. Frye's activities at Simmons were numerous. Besides teach- 
ing the science of matter and motion to his regular Science 
School students, Dr. Frye willingly explained these matters to 
both non-science majors and graduate students. Since Dr. Frye 
came here, four master's degrees have been granted in Physics 
for the first time, and many physics courses have been added to 
the program. Out side of the classroom Dr. Frye served as 
Chairman of the Scholarship Committee for six years, as Chair- 
man of the Committee on Students and Student Affairs and as 
Chairman of the Committee on Committees. Dr. Frye's devotion 
to Simmons girls has always been evident in his willingness to 
participate in panel discussions, and programs of every nature, 
from guest speaker at the Academy Banquet to a lovable Santa 
Claus at Christmas Cotillion. Dr. Frye has served as a Freshman 
advisor every year that he has been here, but upperclass students 
have always found that Dr. Frye had time to help them too. With 
gratitude for your contributions to our college and best wishes 
for your future, we dedicate this Microcosm to you, Dr. Frye. 



faculty and administration 

a message from the president . . . 

The 1959 edition of Microcosm tells the story of a very out- 
standing year in the history of Simmons College. Here are just 
a few of the reasons why I think 1958-59 was such an excep- 
tionally good year. 

It will always be remembered as the year when ground was 
broken for the construction of a new library building which will 
house not only the College Library, but also the Schools of 
Library Science and Publication. The fact that the President's 
Report of 1910 first stated the great need for such a building 
indicates one reason why the rejoicing of the Simmons Family was 
so overwhelming, when the news of this event became known. 
The new library building, which will cost $1,600,000, will be 
completed and ready for occupancy at the opening of College in 
the fall of 1960. It will not only provide the facilities of 
a modern up-to-date library, but will make available much- 
needed space in the main College building. 

During the fall of the academic year 1958-59, a committee 
from the New England Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools visited Simmons to make a re-evaluation of the College 
for continued membership in the Association. The members of 
this committee were pleased with the way Simmons is meeting its 
educational aim of providing a solid foundation in liberal 
education along with developing competence in specific tech- 
nical areas. They were impressed with the harmonious relation- 
ship of administration, faculty, and staff, and mentioned 
especially their enthusiasm for and loyalty to the College. 
The visiting committee were high in their praise of the caliber 
of the student body. As a result of their recommendation, the 
New England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools at 
the annual meeting voted unanimously to continue the member- 
ship of Simmons College. This approval by an outside group of 
educators of the Simmons program was most gratifying. 

The stage which was built in Alumnae Hall during the summer 
of 1958 proved to be an exciting addition to the plant. The 
meetings held there this year were tremendously successful. 
Skit Night was the best in the history of the College. The 
evening that Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt spoke in the packed hall 
was a memorable one. Sock and Ruskin productions and the Glee 
Club concerts benefited greatly by the new stage. 

Simmons College was most fortunate this year in having very 
strong student leadership. Student Government, Honor Roard, 
and The Simmons News made great contributions toward 
strengthening the College and overcoming student apathy, which 
has been evident in many colleges in recent years. 

My respect and pride in the faculty of Simmons College in- 
creased greatly. Their dedicated devotion to their teaching, 
their productive scholarship as exemplified by the articles 
and books published or prepared for publication during the year, 
and their active participation in professional organizations 
are indications of their strength. 

Last of all, 1958-59 was a memorable year because of the Class 
of 1959. Simmons is proud of you and all you contributed to 
the growth of the College. The administration, faculty and 
staff will miss you, and they hope that this edition of 
Microcosm will remind you of their esteem and affection. 

William E. Park, President 

a message from the dean . . . 

As you look through this, your final Mic, the fourth por- 
trayal of the "little world" as you have known it — your 
microcosm — it will send your thoughts in many directions. 
You may have anticipated it as a guardian of your nostalgia 
for the College, but there has been a larger purpose in the 
minds of your Editors. They have tried to give you a mural of 
the small world of Simmons, as it existed in the last year of 
the "fifties," to add to the ever-growing cyclorama of the 
Simmons story. 
If you stand near the center point of that constantly un- 
rolling "canvas" you can see, with the aid of this and your 
other three Mies the continuity of the unending picture. In 
that "landscape" you can pinpoint the spot where you made your 
appearance. Perhaps you can see the actual portraits of your- 
self in many different situations and actions, through the 
four years which began in September 1955. Some of you can also 
identify yourselves as actual figures in the foreground, eter- 
nally sculptured through the combined talents of your contem- 
poraries and yourselves. As you contemplate the part of the 
mural which is "yours," you will be impressed by its brevity 
as well as by its enduring quality. Our microcosm is a better 
"world" because of the place in it that has been yours. You 
can determine the exact latitude, drawn on June 7, 1959, where 
your likeness as well as those of individuals associated with 
you since September 1955, stepped from the "painting" — or the 
microcosm that is the College — into the exciting, challenging 
real world that is today. 
This is, of course, a fanciful interpretation of the time 
that you have spent in Simmons, studying and working to gain 
the knowledge which has made it possible for you to obtain your 
Bachelor of Science degree. It may serve, however, as a re- 
minder of the creativity as well as of the permanence which has 
become a part of your Simmons experience. Those of us who have 
watched and tried to help, as you have grown in knowledge and 
skills will always have a special interest in the ways in which 
you will use your Simmons education and experience beyond the 
College. We offer you the continuation of our help for as long 
as you may wish it or have need of it. 
We shall miss your personality and your visible contribution 
to the daily life of the College. But though we shall lack 
your actual presence, the strengths that you have given, and 
will continue to make felt here, have provided us an inspiration 
that motivates and encourages us in our work. 
Our fondest wishes will be with you as you leave this "little 
world" for a larger and more complex life setting. We urge you 
to continue the creativity, curiosity, and the enthusiasm which 
we hope you have found here. May your courage, deep sense of 
loyalty, and your eager love of life take you forward toward 
the excellence which has been a basic goal in your portion 
of the Simmons picture. 
Eleanor G. Clifton, Dean 

Mr. Hunter helped us by acting as our 
class advisor. 

For many of us Mr. Sypher made Shakespeare 
e alive. 


For every one of our questions, Mr. Needham 
could immediately find the volume containing 
the answer. 

Mr. Stephen R. Deane, 
Chairman of the Division of 
Philosophy, Psychology, and 
Education, returned to Simmons 
this year after a sabbatical, 
with many interesting accounts 
of his travels abroad 
and in the Middle East. 

Mr. James A. Boudreau, Assistant 

Director of the Library, 

provides movies 

and a bulletin board 

to interest everyone 

at Simmons. 

Mr. Lyle K. Bush, Professor of Art, 

also shares his rich 

fund of philosophical and 

historical knowledge 

with his art 



Mr. Richmond K. Bachelder, takes 
good care of our financial 
matters in his capacity 
as Treasurer and 

Seeing that everything runs smoothly 
are the Dean's Assistants, 
Joan Dougherty, Mrs. Michele Genua, 
and Mrs. Marydale Schmidt. 

Mrs. Priscilla McKee, Assistant to 

the Director of Placement, is best 

known for her efforts to help us in our 

annual search for summer jobs. 

Miss Anna M. Hanson, Director of Placement, 
helps Simmons girls to get the 
top jobs in their fields. 

Mrs. Caroline Chapman assists the 
President in his numerous duties 
in connection with the college. 

From the office of Mrs. Yvonne Broadcorens, Director 

of Publicity, the outside world learns 

what is going on at Simmons. 

Miss Margaret Rowe, Director of the Physical 

Education Department, provides us with 

every opportunity to participate in our 

favorite sports and keep our figures in shape. 

A familiar figure in the School 
of Library Science is Mr. Rollo 
G. Silver. 

Mrs. Mary Proswimmer, Nurse-Secretary 
in the Health Office keeps our health 
records up-to-date. 

A history conference with Mr. Hawthorne 
can be enjoyable as well as educational. 

ill !1 


Mr. Allen Bliss plays a double role at 
Simmons, as Professor in the Chemistry 
Department and also as an instructor in 
Proofreading in the School of Publication. 

Mrs. Feeney assists the 
Doctors in the Health Office 
in the task of keeping the 
rate of student health high. 

Mr. Halko makes learning 
history a pleasure. 

Mrs. Schmidt, assistant to the Dean, always 
has a friendly and helpful smile. 

Mr. Fessenden illustrates 

a journalistic point to 

students in Pub. 

Miss Bernice Poutas, Executive Secretary 
of the Alumnae Association, keeps 
Simmons alums up on the news of the 
college, and she keeps students in 
touch with the alumnae. 

schools within our college 

school of publication 

In 1959, seniors in the School of Publication, like their 
predecessors, became editors, layout artists, writers, croppers, 
copyfitters and readers of copy and proof. What did they edit 
and process? REVIEW! In four wonderful issues of the Simmons 
Review, seniors in the School of Pub proved that they could 
put into actual practice all the techniques learned in 
Graphic Arts. 

Working on Review, under the guidance of Miss Dorothy F. 
Williams, was a different and exciting experience for all the 
girls. It was more than an individual project, it involved 
the cooperative efforts of the whole class. When a girl 
attended a Review class she was no longer just a student, but 
a member of the "staff." Then there was the infamous Valz 
Project. In this case each girl was a staff in herself. Each 
senior in Pub prepared a publication, her own creation, right 
up to the stage where it could have been taken to the printer. 

Another important part of the preparation of a student in the 
School of Publication was the two week period during which she 
was placed in a company which specialized in the kind of work 
that interested her. With this excellent background girls in 
the School of Pub have always landed top jobs in the field. 

Raymond F. Bosworth 

Virginia L. Bratton 

Dorothy F. Williams 

Mrs. Margaret Cochran 

Mr. Kenneth Shaffer, Director of the School 

of Library Science, will soon see the results 

of his hard work on the plans for the new 

library building. 

Miss Mary Kinney, Associate Professor of 
Library Science, maintains the reference 

Statistics on the School of Library Science reveal that this 
section of Simmons has the most diverse student enrollment. 
In 1958, the highest number of foreign students, twenty, were 
in Library Science. There were 146 graduate students, some of 
whom entered the School already holding M.A. or Ph.D. degrees 
in their special fields. Thirty-nine undergraduates were en- 
rolled, and 46 students in the school were men. 
As the School grew in numbers, its program also grew. The 
Case Method of instruction was introduced by Mr. Shaffer, 
Director of the School. Seniors and graduate students spent 
two weeks doing field work somewhere outside of Boston, and 
several students in Library Science uncovered interesting facts 
as a result of their motivational research on subjects such as 
"Why do people go to libraries?" 
Probably the most exciting development in the year was the 
announcement that next year the Library and the School of Li- 
brary Science would be housed in a brand new building with 
facilities comparable to the best in the country. The School 
itself will occupy one whole floor and parts of two others, and 
it will accommodate 200 students. Congratulations to the School 
of Library Science on the entrance to its new home. 

Miss Leonard teaches a class of Library Science 
students in their library workshop. 

school of library science 

The School of Social Science is 
directed by Mr. Weldon Welfhng. 

The School of Social Science offers its students four 
different programs of study which they may use as a 
basis for either professional training or for graduate 
work in a field of social science. The girls may choose 
psychological measurements, economic analysis, 
community work, or public administration. Of those 
girls interested in the workings of government in 
public administration or international diplomacy, two 
are chosen each year to attend the "Washington 
Semester" at the American University in 
Washington, D.C. 
The faculty of the School of Social Science is 
composed of historians, economists, sociologists, and 
psychologists. Many are still active in their field and 
are either engaged in research for an advanced degree 
or for a book they are writing. Weldon Welfling, the 
Director of the School, wrote a book called Money 
and Banking, which was published this year. 
Once the student of social science at Simmons has 
chosen her program, she may be taking entirely dif- 
ferent courses within the School than another who 
has chosen a different program. Each program 
encourages field study to familiarize the student with 
the object of her studies apart from her extensive 
liberal arts background. 

Social Science students have an informal 
discussion in the caf with Mrs. Theodore. 

Abnormal psychology class 

ponders a problem with instructor, 

Miss Jones. 

school of social science 



school of education 

Students in the School of Education at Simmons are taking 
part in a program designed to eliminate the major criticism of 
education schools — not teaching subject matter as thoroughly as 
"methods." Here at Simmons, Education majors are given as 
much liberal arts as or instruction in their area of specialization 
as people who are working for master's degrees in that area. 

Because of the relative newness of this School, the program is 
being developed and improved as it goes along, and as new 
problems and suggestions arise. 

The faculty of the School of Education is growing. This year 
five prominent teachers from Boston and vicinity were added to 
it. Besides the courses in General Methods which are given in all 
education schools, Simmons girls receive special methods courses 
in English, Science, Social Science, Mathematics, and Languages. 
The effectiveness of this excellent training will be tested in 1960 
when the first graduates of the School of Education are em- 
ployed in teaching positions. 

An important part of the curriculum of Education students 
is practice teaching. School of Ed students gain experience 
through preparation of "units," which are programs of material 
to be taught for three weeks. Much of the credit for sparking 
added interest in education at Simmons must go to Mr. 
Hodgkinson, Assistant Professor of Education. 

Mr. J. Garton Needham, Vice-President of Simmons, 
of the School of Education. 


Students spend an afternoon in the Simmons 


ass of 1960 . . . this was the first class eligible to enter the School of Education. 









I M 



A bulletin board display acquaints freshmen with the 
Prince School of Retailing. 

The fashion leaders of Simmons College are 
the students of Prince School of Retailing. When 
a girl graduates from the School of Retailing 
she is ready to fill a top position in merchandis- 
ing, personnel, fashion co-ordinating or any 
related field. As a student she has prepared and 
perhaps modeled in a number of fashion shows. 
This experience creates a poised, graceful and 
chic young woman. 
Six weeks of field work in department stores 
anywhere in the country provide Prince students 
with first hand knowledge of the work they plan 
to do, and a highly developed professional 
A theater party was the highlight of social 
activity in Prince this year. When Prince students 
must study, they usually take advantage of the 
quiet atmosphere of the Prince School's 
Commonwealth Avenue Library. 

The quiet atmosphere of the Prince Library gives students ; 
chance to study. 

Mr. Donald Beckley directs the Prince 
School on Commonwealth Ave. 


prince school of retailing 

£ Iff 

Mr. Baldwin, Director of the School 

of Business, assists a student 

in the use of a modern 

accounting machine. 

school of business 

Contrasted to the streamlined equipment 

we use today, these old typewriters seem 

like ancient history. 

From the seven fields of study in the School of Business, 
Simmons girls go out into virtually all kinds of employment. 
The School, however, does more than equip a girl with the 
necessary secretarial skills; it gives her a realistic 
understanding of all the factors that are relevant to 
business progress. In accordance with this idea, in 
1958, the Business School presented a number of speakers 
who illustrated business problems in and around Boston. The 
Chairman of the Urban Bedevelopment Committee came to 
Simmons to discuss breaking "The Boston Traffic Bottleneck," 
and an equally important problem was brought to the attention 
of Business students in the movie, "Millions on the Move." 

In 1959, the first annual Beatrice Gannon award of $100 was 
presented to the Business School senior who maintained the 
highest scholastic average in the class. Also, continuing 
improvement in the School's facilities was marked this year 
by the refurnishing of the accounting room — all wooden desks 
and chairs were replaced with modern-looking grey metal ones. 

The Business School takes into account the welfare of non- 
business students by opening its Spring Business Lecture 
Series to the public, allowing anxious-to-learn students to 
hear prominent people in the field of business. 

Members of the staff of the Business School 
are Mr. Moran, Miss McKenna, Mrs. 
Dickinson, and Miss Engler. 

Mrs. Coulter trains Business School students 
in the growing field of Advertising. 

school of science 

In the School of Science this year a new course 
allowing the student to major in mathematics was 
added to the program. This brings the number of sci- 
ence programs in which a student can specialize up to 
eight: Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Physical Therapy, 
Orthoptics, and Medical Technology. Another, but 
less welcome, change in the School of Science is the 
retirement of Dr. Royal M. Frye, Head of the Physics 

The School of Science received a grant this year 
from the National Science Foundation, which will 
allow it to have here at Simmons a six-week summer 
institute for teachers of high school chemistry. At this 
institute many people working in the same area of 
science will have the opportunity to discuss their work 
and share their findings. By sponsoring this institute, 
Simmons furthers the aim of expanding scientific pro- 
grams in educational institutions all over the country. 

Together with their intense program of science 
subjects, the girls in this school frequently elect liberal 
arts courses. The faculty of the Science School feels 
that the science teacher, too, must remain a part of 
the world of research as well as the world of educa- 
tion; therefore several members of the faculty are 
engaged in various types of research. 

Mr. Timm, Director of the School of Science. 

Learning to "handle with care" in chem lab. 

Exhibit A in the bio lab. 

The Nursing Department with Miss 

Houston, seated, and Miss Twomey, Miss 

Hagelshaw, Miss Stimson, and Miss Gorham. 

A student nurse administers a 
transfusion at Childrens Hospital. 

In 1958-59, Simmons College welcomed seven new 
faculty members to the School of Nursing. This im- 
portant addition to our faculty makes it possible for 
Simmons nursing students to be accompanied by 
their own College instructors when they go out for 
training in agencies around Boston. Some of the 
agencies which serve as bases of instruction away 
from "home" are the Massachusetts General Hospital, 
the Lying-in Hospital, the Childrens Hospital, and 
McClean Hospital. 
Also welcomed to the School of Nursing this year 
was a new and very able director, Miss L. Anne 
Connolly, who came to Simmons from Wayne Uni- 
versity after the tragic death of Mrs. Evangeline H. 
Morris, past Director of the School. 
Integration between the amount of time spent at 
the College and the amount of time spent in outside 
agencies by nursing students was one of the chief 
concerns which the school dealt with this year. Future 
plans for the School of Nursing include innovations 
which would make it possible for the nursing student 
to spend considerably more time at the College. 
Three nursing students represented their School at 
the National League for Nursing's convention this 
year in Atlantic City, from which they returned very 
much inspired. 

The Simmons nurses' fourth year is 

spent here at Walcott House at the Massachusetts 

General Hospital. 

school of nursing 

The Director of the School, 
Miss Margaret Ross, is always willing 
to listen to the problems or 
questions of her girls. 

The student in the School of Home Economics can combine her 
Home Ec education with courses in several other schools. Some- 
times a Home Ec major will take courses in the School of 
Publication so that she may learn to write well about her 
field; in other cases, she may combine with business 
courses or courses in the School of Education. 
Graduates of the School enter the fields of public health, 
dietetics, education, research and institution management. 
Not only are they skilled professionals, but they generally 
become excellent home-makers. 
Field work plays an important part in the study of Home 
Economics. The faculty of the School is constantly seeking 
places where students can acquire a profitable field work 
experience, where the student has a chance to activate the 
knowledge she has been taught in school. 
The faculty of the School of Home Economics is composed of 
many prominent people in the field. Miss Margaret Ross, the 
Director of the School, was elected Secretary of the American 
Dietetic Association. Miss Eleanor Gawne was appointed to the 
Advisory Board of the Adult Education Program in Boston. These 
teachers serve as an inspiration to their students. 

Cooking in the food laboratories has 
its rewards — one of them is 
that you can eat what you cook. 

Students experiment with common 

products in household use 

to break down their elements. 

school of home economics 

This was Mic's Staff: Irene Jansen, Martha Patten, Anne Cuddire, Bobbie Goldberg, Roz Tuton, 
Sandy Ives, Marcia Hedman, Pat Davis, Karen Mayers, Muriel Finkel, Elaine Keneklis. 

classes and clubs 

class officers . . . 

Frosh Officers were Lee Adams, President; Joan Moskovitz; 
Sheila Murphy; and Marsha Leahy. 

Ila Mae Schmidt, President; Judy Horkheimer; and 
Betty Neary guided '61. 

These are our leaders. They are 
the tireless administrators of our 
class affairs. Through their efforts 
our ideas and bare suggestions become 
transformed into actual programs and 
memorable college affairs. 

The Juniors were led by Sue Eagles; Betty Frank, 
President; Mimi Detweiler; and Grace Richardson. 

'59 Class Officers were Beverly Goodman; Roberta Bamford, 
President; Jane Opdycke; and Patricia Burke. 

student government organizations . 

Stu-G: Carol Ott, Ceil Diemont, Margy Sterne, Bailey Haines, Bobby Prescott, Patti 
Dubiel, Joan Halpert, Connie Gray, Amy Gordon ( President ) , Jean Ann Schlegel, Nancy 
Carliner, Gretchen Hanlon, Barb Saner, Nancy Libby, Ann Devine, Inge Neuerer. 

Honor Board: Allison Ford, Lynn Carvalho, Barbara Kirshner, Ann Manchester, Connie 
Gray (Chairman), Sharon Buck, Ellie Persky, Boberta Chin, Tammy Kobrensky. 

The best word to describe the members of our 

Student Government and our Honor Board is 

forward-looking. This group of elected officers 

is always striving to find ways of improving 

student life at Simmons. Whether it be a new voting 

system or a change in dormitory rules that they advocate, 

they are aiming at fairness and progress. 

House Presidents' Council: Pat Grant, Mary Ann Milevvski, Mary Senter, Nancy Mann, 

Mary Kerr, Jean Ann Schlegel, Carol Schwartz, Linda Goodless, Betty St. Onge, Sue 

Appleton, Jane Tobin, Winnie DeWitt. 

House Council: Mimi Detweiler, Barbara Koontz, Joan Laws, Mary Homand, Ada Rubin, Jane 
Opdycke, Nancy Carliner, Arlene Pildis, Cookie Canter, Anita Burns, Rhea Kot, 
Diana Swiger, Sandy Sutherland, Sue Eagles. 

varieties of clubs . . . 

Forum : Lois Shea, Beth Verman, Joyce Hyman, 
Frume Little, and Robin Sherwood. 

Spare time is an anachronism around Simmons. 
The simplest explanation of this statement is the 
wide variety and high quality of our clubs. 
Through club membership a Simmons girl can 
achieve self-expression in any kind of activity 
which interests her. 

Athletic Association: Claire Rubin, Jackie King, 

Gertrude Day, Katherine Norris, Priscilla 

Hendricks, Sylvia Goldsmith, and Betty Fox. 

FAD : Dale Goldberg, Anne Shapiro, Honey Levin, 

Mrs. Cartwright, Sue Smukler, Ruth Curhan, Toby 

Weber, Jeanne Ackerman, and Mr. Bush. 

Academy: Jane Tobin, Carol Vega, Judy Nelson, Elizabeth Gehlhaus, Mary Henderson 
(President), Jean Ann Schlegel, Lynn Saxton, Elinor Knutson, Barbara Harvey, Caterina Tosi, 
Margery Silver, Irene Jansen, Tricia Cassidy, Mary-Brenda Cortell, Fran Zion, Ellie Ghostlaw. 

News: Judie Helman; Carol Ott, Editor; 
Dotty Morris; and Margery Silver. 

NSA: Phyllis Bretholtz, Inge Neuerer, Lynn Chandler, 
Eleanor Toyama, Carmen Smith, and June Yamauchi. 

Glee Club: Arlene Pildis, Gretchen 
Marsh, Marilyn Mason, Jane Rilance. 

Social Activities: Elinor Resnick, Gretchen Hanlon, 
Patricia Hanlon, Elaine Siegel, Marjorie Burroughs, 
Sue Parker, Avis Cohen, Mary Kelligrew. 

The arts gained many patrons at Simmons this year. 
Glee Club gave many concerts, some alone and some 
in conjunction with others schools. Modern Dance 
and Bluettes entertained us, and all the artists of 
Poster Committee got their big chances — space to 
exhibit on poster row. Social Activities officers 
also helped to make the lives of Simmons Students 


Bluettes: Roberta Bamford, Diana Swiger, Naomi Wolin, Pat Hippie, 
Susan Brown, Irene Jansen, Grace Morse, Carolyn Clark, Mary Kerr, 
Judith Freeman, Linda Baines, Adele Adelson. 

Modern Dance: Susan Bloom, Honey Levi 

Sock and Buskin: Ann Shapiro, Marylea Crockett, 
Mary Ritter, Roberta Gallant. 

Poster Committee: Sandra Goldberg, Roberta Sacco. 

Home Ec Club: Pat Taggart, Miss Lucy Fisher, Mrs. Dorothy 
Cook, Sue Taylor, Judy Nelson, and Jo Taylor. 

career clubs . . . 

Career clubs at Simmons give our students 
an opportunity to follow up their academic 
interests on a social level. These 
special interest clubs prepare us for 
meeting other professionals in our field 
when we leave Simmons. They are instrumental 
in acquainting the students with outstanding 
developments and personalities in their 

Social Relations: Carolyn Cohen, Renee DeLott, Sandra 
Hershfield, and Esther Marmas. 

Prince Club: Carol Cushing, Sue Gelula, Sharon 
Ruck, and Gail Tucker. 

Anne Strong Club: Donna Vincent; Marion 

Gorham, Faculty Advisor; Barb Hatfield, Janice 

Woodman, Gretchen Van Note, and Connie Leach. 

Ellen Richards: Chris Fillos and 
Sandy Goodwin. 

Physical Therapy Club: Sue Hyde, Jeannette 
Mayes, and Nancy Glynn. 

IVCF: Rosalie Banks, Carol Ware, 
Lois Merrill. 

religious clubs 

Newman Club: Sue Cannon, Maura Dempsey, Sally Dailey, 

Jane Duffin, Roberta Chin, Rosemary Briggeman, Heather 

Durham, Cathy Tosi. 

Hillel: Felice Flaks, Roz Tuton, Tanya Annis, 
Ruth Ficksman. 

Religious Clubs play an important 
part in the orientation of Simmons 
students. In these groups we are 
given the opportunity to learn more 
about our own traditional backgrounds, 
and through numerous open meetings, 
Simmons students can achieve a better 
understanding of religions other than 
their own. 

Christian Association: Barbara Lee, Nancy Mann, 

Maria Cook, Gretchen Marsh, Carolyn Brokvist, 

Gail Parks. 

Orthodox Club: Marion St. John, Joyce Poulos, 
Pat Langas, Thalia Tsongas. 

Christian Science: Sally Eldridge, 
Gretchen Pohlke, and Gerry Hale. 

our traditions 

The winning act was performed by comediennes of Evans. 

Costumes and laughter made Skit Night 

The hula hoop was immortalized by Morse Hall. 

there was skit night. 

Dormitory competition, ordinarily non-existent at 

Simmons, appears in full force whenever Skit 

Night is scheduled. Drama comes into focus on campus 

and every able playwriter is enlisted for the "cause." 

Weeks of rehearsal and preparation uncover talent 

that no one was ever aware of. Actresses, costume 

designers and scene painters take the spotlight. All of 

these efforts appeared to full advantage this year on 

the new stage in Alumnae Hall. Our productions 

acquired a more professional touch than ever before. 


% ~*wp- 1 


Simmons Rep to Blackboard Jungle. 

Even the most dignified members of 
our audience roared. 

"Bring forth the boar, m'lords." 

We even had a bell-ringer. 

then olde english dinner 

President Park does the honors with carving knife and fork. 

We began to anticipate Olde English Dinner 

as early as our Freshman year, when 

we first heard the strange reports of 

the bold and dashing knights of old 

and the ferocious dragon 

who visits Simmons Seniors when Christmas 

time is approaching. 

Olde English was filled with 

fun and friendship from 

the moment we first sipped the delicious 

egg nog to the moment we discarded the last 

piece of holly that had decorated the tables. And 

of course we mustn't forget the wonderful 

faculty members who were our hosts! 

We must admit that the dragon put up a good 


in iMlMP^y v 4 m. v 



Dressed in medieval costumes we marvelled at medieval magic. 

The court jesters were in rare form for 
the occasion. 

. . . and cotillion 

The Meddiebempsters sang 

. we talked. 

Sandy Ames and date sat one out. 

Joan Halpert and her escort paused, too. 



And, finally, everyone danced. 

We were "wide-awake" at six for the procession. 

King Patty Baker feeds strawberries to Queen Betty Spencer. 

A special memory . . . the campus Queen is crowned. 

spring brought may breakfast . . 

The Court plants the Class of '59's 

. . . and spring spree 

Marcia Hedman, Jane Opdyke, and Arlene 

Pildis set the theme of "World's Fair" 

at Spring Spree. 

"Eloise" ( Ellie Clark ) provided merriment for all at the Modern Dance 

Mr. David Shepro is Simmons's annual auctioneer. 
The posters say "Brussels," but they went to Simmons' World Fair. 


h g* ^7 , 




B^^l iAx 

the campus 

Mrs. Cartwright, Director of Students, is a friend to 
everyone on campus. 

Mrs. Howard, Resident at Simmons Hall, chats with Jean Ann Schlegel 
and Nancy Carliner, Student Assistants. 

Evans Hall and Simmons Hall are the two 
"open" dorms on campus. Simmons is now the 
center of campus business with the office of 
the Director of Students there, a large living 
room available for small dances, folk singers 
and the like. 

Mrs. Smith is the Resident at Evans Hall. 

This is the rear view of Simmons Hall, the 
newest dorm on the campus. 

Miss Fairchild, Executive Dietitian and Manager of 
Residence, arranges the mantel in Bartol Hall. 

Ivy adds to the charm of old South Hall. 

Miss Fairchild, our Executive Dietitian 
is Simmons' authority on healthy eating. 
She is also our chief consultant when we 
are planning special events requiring refresh- 
ments or party menus. Mrs. Patterson, House 
Mother of North Hall makes living at North 
very home-like, and Miss Chrysler, Resident 
Head at South has many interesting anecdotes 
to relate to her girls. 

Miss Chrysler, Resident Head, serves tea 
in South Hall. 

Mrs. Beatrice Patterson is North Hall's 
House Mother. 

Mrs. Lash, Resident Head of Dix Hall, chats with 
Student Assistant, Ellie Portnoy. 

Mrs. Ross and Patti Dubiel discuss some of 
Arnold Hall's problems. 

Miss Lopez and Roz Tuton check the 
bell duty list of Morse Hall. 

Resident Heads and Student 
Assistants cooperate in 
their efforts to make dorm 
living a pleasure. These 
administrators and their 
assistants do more than 
the usual tangible things. 
They manage, somehow, to keep 
up student morale even during 
the most trying exam periods. 
They are an inspiration to 
the students in their dormitories. 

Student Assistant of Hastings House, Carol Cushing, 
keeps busy answering those phones. 

Rhoda Green, Student Assistant at 

Longwood House, prepares some 


Miss Bevaqua is the Home 
Manager of Pilgrim House. 

The Student Assistant at Turner House is Marilyn Wilkinson. 

Living in the small houses is homey and fun. 

The Student Assistant at Apple- 
ton House is Gretchen Hanlon. 

Constance Gray is the Student Assistant at 
Brookline House. 

The Student Assistant at Simmons is the helping 
hand of the House Mother of her dormitory. 
She is aware of all the activities of her dormitory 
and she is always available when a student 
has a problem or just wants to talk something 
over with someone who will listen sympathetically. 

m *r 


- ' <«^B 







-V" J* 

^Y 2 



The suitcases in the trunk room are just waiting to be 

Arnold Hall won the prize for the best door of Christmas 


The smoker in Arnold is a good place to relax. 

This beautiful bay window is in Evans Hall. 

Bartol Hall, the campus dining hall. 



A view of the small house on a 
sunny day. 


3 ^9? 


and this is simmons 

Students snatch a few minutes to study between classes. 

Can I fit anything else in? 

It was a snowy walk from the dorms. 



What was the name of that book I was 
supposed to buy? 

Even in the lounge . . . we studied. 

An aerial view of the parking lot. 



**fc,S- £• 


1 i 




«&&&£? ^ i^fe! 

- UK 





1 "■< 

^ i#r ■ IP* 

*, 1 

SI' I" 



Students line up for coffee in the Caf. 

The Boston skyline and the Fens are visible 
from Simmons' windows. 

A student does research in the library stacks. 

Mr. Dino G. Valz lectures on 
Book and Magazine Publishing. 

The Alumnae Office becomes more familiar to seniors. 
Coffee, conversation . . . and a cigarette; all are in the Caf. 

Everything we could wish for, and sometimes more, is supplied by the bookstore. 

Mr. Miller and Mr. Silver exchange ideas. 

Keeping the building in A-l condition 
is the important function of maintenance. 

Bartol Hall is used for studying after dinner. 

S . r^^^. 




wSk W 


Dean Clifton refers to a past yearbook for 

Senior President and Stu-G President gather 
their notes from the post-board. 

the graduating class 

Linda E. Abramsoi 
Social Science 

Old the proverb, old but true, 
Age should think, Youth should do. 

Barbara Stafford Adams 

Mariam Aghbabian 
Home Economics 

Susan Appleton 

Marlene Oriel Apkon 
Social Science 

M. Susan Atwood 

Roberta Bamford 
Social Science 

Joan Ann Arseneault 

fe> f 

Mary Sanders Barnett 



Emily Ann Banks 

Janet J. Bean 

Barbara Katz Bornstein 
Social Science 

Maureen A. Brodbine 

Maxine Bronstein 




Patricia Ann Burke 

Marilyn Brynes 
Social Science 

Sharon Smith Buck 

Anita Ruth Burns 
Social Science 


Barbara Buswell 
Home Economics 

Betty Ann Buzzell 

The better part of every mans education 
is that which he gives himself. 

Venice Cahaly 

Susan Cannon 
Social Science 

Marie Arlene Carlson 



Claire Greenberg Caplain 
Social Science 

Nancy Ann Carliner 
Social Science 

Ester Canter 

Wisdom denotes the pursuing of the 
best ends with the best means. 


Tricia Cassidy 


Angela L. Chakalis 

^^F >^f *» 

Carolyn T. Cohen 
Social Science 

Eleanor May Clarke 

Judith Christie 

Selma E. Cohen 

Judith Debra Cohen 


Mary-Brenda Barber Cortell 
Home Economics 

Frances Ellen Connolly 
Home Economics 

Marjorie Nathalie Crickard 

Veronica Anne Cuddire 


Marjorie Ann Cronk 

Carol Smith Cushing 


Patricia B. Davis 

Ellen Avena D'Elia 
Social Science 

'Tis not in mortals to command success 
But we'll do more, we'll deserve it. 

Laurine Ann De Luca 


Ann De Roma 

Patricia A. Dinard 

Ellen Donovan 




There is only one success - to be able 
to spend your life in your own way. 

Janet Donovan 

Jane M. Drooker 

Eleanor Dupont 

Patricia A. Dubiel 

Esta-Jean Eilberg 
Social Science 

Judy Ann Eastman 

Helena Ferreira 

Carlin Elias 

Chrisoula Fillis 

Eleanor Fink 
Library Science 

Muriel Sandra Finkel 



Felice Flaks 

Sheila Ullian Fish 
Social Science 

^^ **f 


Anne L. Freeman 

Eleanor Friedman 

Patricia French 




Sally Ann Gait 
Social Science 

Adele Froelich 
Home Economics 

Jeanne Garelick 

Knowledge is vain save when there is work. 
Work is empty save when there is love. 

Elizabeth Gehlhaus 


Barbara R. Gellis 
Social Science 


Alice M. George 

Mary Beth Gerrior 
Social Science 

Susan Gelula 

You work that you may keep pace with 
the earth and the soul of the earth. 

Eleanor Ghostlaw 
Home Economics 

Nancy Glynn 

Roberta Goldberg 

Linda Goodless 

Beverly Goodman 
Library Science 

Evelyn Baker Goldenberg 
Social Science 

Sandra Goodwin 

Amy E. Gordon 
Social Science 


Constance Ann Gray 
Social Science 

Patricia Grant 

Nancy Phyllis Greene 

Rhoda Green 

Lynn Greenberg 
Social Science 

Joan Grybko 

Baily Haines 
Social Science 

Geraldine Hale 
Library Science 

Learning without thought is labor lost; 
thought without learning is perilous. 

•r 53 * ^i 

C. Gretchen Hanlon 
Home Economics 

Jessie Malkoff Halpern 

Joan Roberta Halpert 
Social Science 

Patricia Hanlon 
Home Economics 

Know that yesterday is but today's memory 
and tomorrow is today's dream. 

Barbara Teachman Harvey 

Elaine J. Haskell 
Social Science 

Betty Hayden 

Leonora Hazard 

Marcia Hedman 

Judie Ann Helman 

Mary Elizabeth Henderson 



Patricia R. Hetherington 
Social Science 


Tabby Hervarth 

Roberta Hirsch 
Social Science 

Mary Leighton Homand 
Social Science 

Susan Elizabeth Hyde 

Elizabeth Webster Horton 
Home Economics 


Irene Jansen 

Diane Gordon Kadanoff 
Library Science 


Ursula Kapsinow 
Social Science 

Fay Kaplan 
Home Economics 

Carole Merkatz Karp 
Home Economics 

Wisdom cannot be passed from one having it 
to another not having it. 

Elaine Victoria Keneklis 

Mary F. Kerr 
Social Science 


Helen Rosemary Kisiel 



> .,,4. 

Paula Dene Klevansky 


Social Science 

Carol A. Kinzie 

A wise woman like the moon, only 


shows her bright side to the world. 

Elinor Knutson 
Home Economics 

Winifred Ann Kohler 

Barbara Ann Koontz 

Rhea H. Kot 

Marion M. Latham 


Carol L. Korb 


Honey Levin 
Social Science 

Joan Laws 

Celeste Limoges 

Marianne Eloise Lucy 
Social Science 

Rose Levinson 
Social Science 


Eh ¥ 

Martha P. Lyon 

Rochelle Sylvia Lurie 
Social Science 

Christine MacLean 

Jacquelyn R. McCluckie 


Margery A. McDonald 
Library Science 

Knowledge of the world is to be acquired 
only in the world, not in the closet. 






Ann Manchester 

Jo Anne McKeever 

Lorraine M. McSweeney 

Esther Margolis 
Social Science 

He who seeks the mind's improvement, 
Aids the world, in aiding the mind. 

Esther Ann Marmas 
Social Science 



Alice Ruth Marshall 
Home Economics 

Jeanette Mayes 

Karen S. Mayers 

Mary Ann Milewski 

Emily Anne Mendillo 
Social Science 

Judith Ann Moody 
Social Science 

Cynthia Mindick 
Social Science 

Catherine May Moorman 



■*a> £| 

Dorothy E. Morris 

Marilyn Louise Morton 


Jane E. Neilan 

^1 ^ 

9* * V 

Judith Nelson 
Home Economics 

Inge Neuerer 


Joan Nevins 
Home Economics 

Eleanor Ruth Newman 

Joan Ann Norris 
Library Science 

Pauline Sara Oliver 

When a man is no longer anxious to do 
better than well, he is done for. 

Jane Shivers Opdycke 
Social Science 

■r "^ z^ 



Ethel Betty Orloff 

Patricia June Patterson 
Library Science 

Lois J. Parker 
Social Science 

Martha E. Patten 

Carol Ann Schwartz Ott 

That is a good book which is opened 
with expectation and closed with profit. 


m v I 


Mary Govan Peat 

Nancy Peabody Penhune 
Social Science 

Barbara R. Perry 
Library Science 

Barbara Peretz 
Social Science 



Patricia Pick 

Elinor Reinherz Persky 
Social Science 

Barbara Petroske 

Arlene Beverly Pildis 


Gretchen Pohlke 


Judith Porter 
Social Science 

Joyce Poulos 
Social Science 

Eleanor G. Portnoy 

Sally Prager 
Social Science 


Roberta Weinstein Prescott 
Social Science 

Lynne Prince 

By mutual confidence and mutual aid 
Great deeds and discoveries are made. 

Patricia Ramsdell 

Rosalin Stoller Puchkoff 
Social Science 

Peggy Ramage 
Home Economics 

Jean Reese Rekemeyer 
Social Science 

Culture is "to know the best that has 
been said and thought in the world." 

Jeannette Resendes 
Social Science 

*»" * 

Elinor Resnick 
Social Science 

Ann E. Rider 

Barbara Richmond 
Social Science 

Ruth Resh Rosenbaum 
Social Science 

Myrna G. Rogoff 
Social Science 

Ruth E. Rosenberg 


Naomi Lee Rubenstein 

Barbara Elaine Rosengard 
Social Science 

Ada Jessica Rubin 
Library Science 

Roberta Jeanmarie Sacco 
Library Science 

Irene Sahagian 

Marion A. Salomon 

\*S *** 

Evelyn Deborah Schawbel 
Social Science 

Nancy Gail Saunders 
Social Science 

Lynn Sherry Saxton 
Social Science 

Judith Goldstein Schlickman 


Jean Ann Schlegel 

Ruth Sybil Wilner Sehloss 
Social Science 

Culture is the habit of being pleased 
with the best and knowing why! 

Mary Adams Senter 

Renee Esther Shapiro 
Social Science 



Lois Ann Shea 
Library Science 

Margery H. Silver 

Lorraine Marilyn Shaw 

Experience is the child of Thought, and 
Thought is the child of Action. 

Susan Slater 

Mary Elizabeth Smith 

Janet Eleanor Spano 

Sandra Sutherland 
Social Science 

V t 

Elizabeth Gale Swanson 


Patricia Hodge Staton 
Social Science 

Patricia Jean Taggart 
Home Economics 

Diana Adelia Swiger 
Social Science 

Joanne Taylor 
Home Economics 

Charline Ruth Tarutz 


Suzanne Taylor 
Home Economics 

Harriett F. Thomas 

Sheila Tewksbury 

Jane S. Tobin 
Library Science 

Elizabeth A. Tompkins 

F~ ^ 

Giulia Caterina Tosi 
Home Economics 

One thorn of experience is worth a 
whole wilderness of warning. 


Beth Verman 
Home Economics 

Rosalyn Lana Tuton 

Carol Vega 
Social Science 

«^,/« J 

Toby Weber 
Social Science 

You have to believe in happiness 
Or happiness never comes. 

Marian Webster 



Mary Ann Wedlock 
Home Economics 

Sarah Ann West 
Home Economics 

Dorothy J. West 


■*&& 1* 

Nina S. Zidle 

Frances Ann Zion 
Social Science 

Laura Yung 


Mary Susan Whitehill 

"What is it to cease breath- 
ing, but to free the breath 
from its restless tides, that it 
may rise and expand and see 
God unencumbered?" 


ABRAMSON, LINDA. 66 Central Parkway, Mt. Vernon, New York. Social 
Science, Psychological Measurements. Morse Hall. Modern Dance 2, 4; So- 
cial Relations 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Psychological Chairman 3; Morse Hall 
Floor Representative 3; Morse Hall Vice-president 4. 

ADAMS, BARBARA STAFFORD. Union Street, Morrisville, Vermont. Busi- 
ness. South Hall. Social Relations Volunteer Work 1; IVCF 2, 3, Vice- 
president; South Hall Secretary 4. 

AGHBABIAN, MARIAM. Baghdad, Iraq; or 143 Park Drive, Boston. Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orthodox Club 1, 2; Inter- 
national Student Association 1; IVCF 3, 4. 

APKON, MARLENE ORIEL. 10 Clarendon Avenue, Providence, Rhode 
Island. Social Science. Dix Hall. Social Relations 1, 2; News Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3. 
APPLETON, SUSAN. Woodland Road, Andover. Retailing. Longwood 
House. Class Executive Board 1; Frosh Representative from Evans Hall; 
Frosh Prom Decorations; Longwood House President 4; MIC Publicity 
Chairman 4. 

ARSENAULT, JOAN ANN. 12 Brodeur Avenue, Webster. Nursing. New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4: Junior Welcome Committee; 
Fire Captain in Evans Hall 3. 

ATWOOD, M. SUSAN. 28 West Broadway, Bangor, Maine. Arnold Hall. 
Retailing. Prince Club 3, 4; Transfer Chairman Fashion Show 4; Fire Drill 
Proctor 3. 

BAMFORD, ROBERTA. 40 Woodland Road, Andover. Social Science. Class 
Vice-president 1; Frosh Chorus; Spring Spree NSA Book 1; Bluettes 2, 3, 4; 
Spring Spree South Hall Booth 2; Soph Prom Entertainment Chairman; 
Junior Prom Entertainment Chairman; Stu-G Workshop 4; Class President 4. 
BANKS, EMILY ANN. 5 Linnaean Street, Cambridge. Business. Outing 
Club Secretary 1, 2; Prom Co-Chairman 1; Head of Swimming 2; Volley- 
ball Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Curriculum 1, 2, 3; Synchronized Swim Club 4. 
BARNETT, MARY SANDERS. Box 201, McLean, Virginia. Science. North 
Hall. Sock and Buskin 2; Athletic Association 1, 2; Social Activities Chair- 
man of North Hall 3; Biology Representative to Junior Class 3. 
BEAN, JANET J. Box 85, Noxen, Pennsylvania. Retailing. Arnold Hall. 
Modem Dance 3, 4; Prince Club 3, 4. 

BORNSTEIN, BARBARA KATZ. 45 Thornton Street, Revere. Social Sci- 
ence. Sock and Buskin 1; Chairman of Compets Usherettes 1; Hillel 1, 2, 4; 
Social Relations 2, 3; Auction Committee for Spring Spree Weekend 3. 
BRODBINE, MAUREEN A. 23 Maple Street, Lynn. Science. Arnold Hall. 
Newman Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, 4; Physical Therapy Club Sophomore Rep- 
resentative 2, Vice-president 3; Placement Commission 3; Class Executive 
Board 3; Dorm Board 3. 

BRONSTEIN, MAXINE. 707 Beacon Street, Manchester, New Hampshire. 
Morse Hall. Business. Hillel 1, 2, 3; Sock and Buskin 1; Strawberry Break- 
fast Food; Simmons News Business Staff 2, 3; Simmons News Business Man- 
ager 4; Chairman Frosh-Junior Skit Night in Morse Hall 3. 
BRYNES, MARILYN. 58 Pitt Street, Portland, Maine. Social Science. Sim- 
mons Hall. NSA Representative 2; Morse Hall Treasurer 2; Morse Hall Skit 
Chairman 1; Junior Welcome Steering Committee 2; Junior year at Uni- 
versity of Vienna, Honor Board Representative 4. 

BUCK, SHARON SMITH. 56 Waterville Road, Farmington, Connecticut. 
Arnold Hall. Retailing. Prince Club Vice-president 4; Prince Representative 
to Executive Board 3; Honor Board 4. 

BURKE, PATRICIA ANN. 158 Nahanton Avenue, Milton. Business. Class 
Treasurer 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spring Spree Class Booth Chairman 
3, 4; Curriculum Committee 2, 3. 

BURNS, ANITA RUTH. 222-21 141 Road, Laurelton, Long Island, New 
York. Social Science, Psychological Measurements. Morse Hall. House Coun- 

selor of Morse Hall 4; Assistant Fire Captain of Morse Hall 3; Committee 
on Programming for House Counselors 4. 

BUSWELL, BARBARA. 323 West Main Street, Tilton, New Hampshire. 
Home Economics. North Hall. Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; IVCF 3, 4; 
Basketball 1, 2; Sports Day and Autumn Antics 3, 4. 

BUZZELL, BETTY ANN. 203 North Fourth Street, Old Town, Maine. 
Business. Simmons Hall. Co-Chairman of Skit Night in North Hall 3; House 
President's Council 3, Secretary 4; House Counselor of Simmons Hall 4; 
Transfer Welcome Committee Chairman 4. 

CAHALY, VENICE. 153 Bellevue Road, Watertown. Nursing. Frosh Cho- 
rus; Orthodox Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Spring Spree 2, 3. 
CANNON, SUSAN. 342 Winter Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island. Social 
Science. Evans Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club Representa- 
tive 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-president 4; Soph Auction Decorations Chairman 
2; Volunteer Work 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

CANTER, ESTER. 475 Colonial Avenue, Union, New Jersey. Business. Dix 
Hall. House Counselor 4; Leaders Workshop 2; MIC 3; Junior Prom Dec- 
orations 3; Publicity Committee 1, 2; News 2. 

CAPLAIN, CLAIRE GREENBERG. 33 Terrace North, Newburgh, New 
York. Social Science. Simmons Hall. News Technical Staff 2; Volunteer 
Work 1. 

CARLINER, NANCY ANN. 7911 Ivy Lane, Baltimore, Maryland. Social 
Science, Economics. Simmons Hall. Representative from Social Science to 
Class Executive Board 2, 3; Placement Commission 2, 3; Junior Welcome 
Steering Committee 3; Vice-president Arnold Hall 3; Co-Chairman Pub- 
licity Committee Junior Prom 3; Second Vice-president Stu-G 4, Student 
Assistant 4. 

CARLSON, MARIE ARLENE. 11 West Street, Norwood. Nursing. Glee 
Club 2; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Treasurer of Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Spring 
Spree 2. 

CARNICELLI, ANN CALVER. 32 Mt. Pleasant Street, Cambridge. Library 

CASSIDY, TRICIA. 501 Andover Street, Lowell. Science. Arnold Hall. New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Honor Board Senior Repre- 
sentative 4; Academy Junior Representative 3, 4. 

CHAKALIS, ANGELA L. 423 Washington Avenue, Chelsea. Business. Dix 
Hall. Orthodox Club Social Chairman 3; Volunteer Work 2; Dorm Board 2. 
CHRISTIE, JUDITH. 872 Hillside Road, Fairfield, Connecticut. Nursing. 
Arnold. Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Fire Captain 3; Athletic Association 1, 2. 
CLARKE, ELEANOR MAY. 215 Linden Avenue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey. 
Science. Appleton House. Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary of Mode 
Dance 2; Frosh Chorus; Sock and Buskin Spring Cast 1; Turner House 
Social Activities Representative 2; Entertainment Chairman for Soph 
Luncheon 2; Physical Therapy Club 2, 3, 4; House Counselor 3, 4; Trans- 
fer Welcome Committee 3; Spanish play cast 3. 
COHEN, CAROLYN T. 1 Sheridan Street, Haverhill. Social Science. Dix 
Hall. News Circulation Staff 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Athletic Association 2; 
Social Relations Volunteer Work 1, 2, Hospitality Chairman 2, Treasurer 3, 
Volunteer Chairman 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
COHEN, JUDITH DEBRA. 24 Terry Plains Road, Bloomfield, Connecti- 
cut. Nursing. Frosh Chorus; Freshman Prom; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4. 
COHEN, SELMA E. 345 Summit Avenue, Schenectady, New York. Busi- 
ness. Simmons Hall. Hillel 1, 2; Olde English Dinner; Volunteer Work. 
CONNOLLY, FRANCES ELLEN. 924 Concord Street, Framingham. Home 
Economics. South Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 
2, 3, 4. 

CORTELL, MARY-BRENDA BARBER. 35 Beechcroft Street, Brighton. 
Home Economics. Representative to Senate 2; Commuter Representative to 
Stu-G 3; Academy 3; Junior Welcome Steering Committee 3. 


CRICKARD, MARJORIE NATHALIE. 54 Boylston Street, Shrewsbury. 
Business. Evans Hall. Glee Club 1; IVCF 1, 2, 3; MIC 4. 
CRONK, MARJORIE ANN. 63 Churchill Street, Milton. Science. Newman 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Gregorian Chant 1; Ellen Richard's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spring 
Spree Chairman of Ellen Richard's Booth 3; Class Booth 2. 
CUDDIRE, VERONICA ANNE. 53 Margin Street, Peabody. Publication. 
Simmons Hall. Volunteer Work 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3; Spring Spree Program Committee Co-Chairman 3; Publication 
Representative to Executive Board 4; Co-Editor of MIC 4. 
CUSHING, CAROL SMITH. Oak Hill Farms, Allison Park, Pennsylvania. 
Retailing. Hastings House. Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4; Prince Club Social Ac- 
tivities Chairman 3, 4; Soph Auction Committee 2, House President of 
Hastings 3; Student Assistant 4. 

DAVIS, PATRICIA B. 72 Pine Road, Chestnut Hill. Publication. Spring 
Spree 3; MIC Technical Editor 4. 

D'ELIA, ELLEN AVENA. 575 Main Street, Harwichport. Social Science. 
South Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Chairman for Communion Break- 
fast 3; Volunteer Work at Metropolitan State Hospital 2. 
DeLUCA, LAURINE ANN. 384 Prospect Street, Lawrence. Business. New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Upperclass Dance Com- 
mittee 3; Co-Advertising Manager of MIC 4; Social Relations Poster Com- 
mittee 4. 

DeROMA, ANN. 97 Union Street, East Walpole. Nursing. Anne Strong Club 
2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3; Turner House President 2; House Counselor in 
Appleton House 3; House Council Chairman 2. 

DINARD, PATRICIA A. 428 East Seventh Street, McDonald, Ohio. Re- 
tailing. Simmons Hall. Glee Club 3; Newman Club 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 
3; Prince Club 3, 4; Soph-Senior Skit Chairman 4. 

DONOVAN, ELLEN C. 272 Appleton Street, Arlington. Science. Simmons 
Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Rich- 
ards Club 2, 3. 4. 

DONOVAN, JANET M. 74 Prescott Avenue, Chelsea. Science. Newman 
Club '1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3; Curriculum 1, 2; Junior Welcome Com- 
mittee 3; Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club Spring Spree Booth 
Chairman 1. 

DROOKER, JANE M. 4 Little Nahant Road, Nahant. Science. Morse Hall. 
Physical Therapy 2, 3, 4. 

DUBIEL, PATRICIA A. 139 Powell Avenue, Springfield. Business. Arnold 
Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Frosh Chorus; MIC Staff 1, 2; Glee Club 
2, 3; Page, May Breakfast; Co-Chairman of Soph Prom; Spring Spree Com- 
mittee 2; Dorm Board 3; Arnold Hall Treasurer 3; Business Manager Junior 
Prom; Co-Chairman Skit Night 3; Business Staff of News 3; Transfer Com- 
mittee 3; Treasurer of Stu-G 4; Student Assistant 4. 

DuPONT, ELEANOR. 66 Richardson Road, Lynn. Business. Arnold Hall. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Chairman Parent-Faculty Tea 3; Secretary of 
Arnold Hall 4. 

EASTMAN, JUDY ANN. 282 Main Street, Franklin. Nursing. Anne Strong 
Club 2, 3, 4. 

EILBERG, ESTA-JEAN. 10 Mt. Hood Road, Brighton. Social Science. 
Hillel 1; News, Technical Staff 1, 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
ELIAS, CARLIN A. 203 East Main Street, East Patchogue, New York. Re- 
tailing. Dix Hall. Newman Club 3; Prince Club 3, 4. 

FERREIRA, HELENA. Gates Pond Road, Hudson. Nursing. Newman Club 
1, 2, 3; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4. 

FILLIS, CHRISOULA. 3 Smidt Avenue, Peabody. Science. 
FINK, ELEANOR. 90 Birch Drive, Roslyn, Long Island, New York. Library 
Science. Dix Hall. Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; 020 Club 3, 4; Volunteer Work at Chil- 
dren's Hospital Library 4; Social Relations Librarian 4. 
FINKEL, MURIEL S. 90 Pleasant Street, Brookline. Publication. Religious 

Chairman of Hillel 1, Co-cultural Chairman 2, Vice-president 3, 4; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Literary Editor of MIC 4; Spring Spree Auction 3. 
FISH, SHEILA ULLIAN. 1625 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton. Social 
Science, Psychological Measurements. Hillel 1, 4; Volunteer Work 2; Out- 
ing Club 3. 

FLAKS, FELICE. 372 Kneeland Avenue, Yonkers, New York. Business. 
Dix Hall. Treasurer of Hillel 3, President 4; Leaders Workshop 2; Stu-G 3; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Spring Spree 3. 

FREEMAN, ANNE L. 936 Gardner Neck Road, Swansea. Nursing. Anne 
Strong 2, 3, 4. 

FRENCH, PATRICIA. Box 62, Knoxville, Maryland. Science. Evans Hall. 
Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 3; Senate 2; Handbook 2; 
Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4. 

FRIEDMAN, ELEANOR. 56 Clark Avenue, Chelsea. Science. Dix Hall. 
Physical Therapy Club 1, 2, Representative 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Dix Fire 
Captain 2, 3; Dix House Counselor 4. 

FROELICH, ADELE. 280 Collins Avenue, Mt. Vernon, New York. Home 
Economics. Dix Hall. Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Modem Dance Club 
2, 3, 4. 

GALT, SALLY ANN. 330 Mt. Vernon Street, Dedham. Social Science. 
Arnold Hall. Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Frosh and Soph Compets; Spring Spree 
Club Booth 3; Junior Welcome Committee. 

GARELICK, JEANNE. 28 Lincoln Street, Franklin. Business. Simmons Hall. 
Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Relations 1, 2, 3; Business Representative to Execu- 
tive Board 4. 

GEHLHAUS, ELIZABETH. 137 North Sunnycrest Drive, Little Silver, 
New Jersey. Business. North Hall. House Counselor of North 3; Academy 3, 
Secretary-Treasurer 4; Volunteer Work 3. 

GELLIS, BARBARA. 184 Myrtle Street, Claremont, New Hampshire. So- 
cial Science. Simmons Hall. Hillel 1, 2; Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Christmas 
Cotillion 2; Junior Prom; Spring Spree 2; Soph Auction 2. 
GELULA, SUSAN. 101 South Andover Avenue, Margate City, New Jersey. 
Retailing. Simmons Hall. 

GEORGE, ALICE M. 53 Shattuck Road, Watertown. Retailing. 
GERRIOR, MARY BETH. 18 Blackman Terrace, Needham. Social Science. 
Arnold Hall. Newman Club 2; May Breakfast 2; Spring Spree 3; Student 
Invitation Day 3. 

GHOSTLAW, ELINOR L. 45 Hilton Street, Arlington. Home Economics. 
Frosh Chorus; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; 
Academy 3, 4; Recipient of Home Economics Borden Award. 
GLYNN, NANCY. 167 Saratoga Street, Lawrence. Science. Arnold Hall. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Therapy Club 2, 3, 4; Senate 2; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Academy 3, 4. 

GOLAND, RUTH M. 40 Prospect Street, Lakeport, New Hampshire. So- 
cial Science. Academy 4. 

GOLDBERG, ROBERTA. 4 Bradford Terrace, Brookline. Publication, 
Museum Program. Poster Committee 1, Treasurer 2, Chairman 3. 4: Hillel 
1, Publicity Chairman 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Frosh Chorus 
Accompanist 1; Co-Art Editor MIC 4. 

GOLDENBERG, EVELYN BAKER. 852 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge. 
Social Science. Hillel 1, 2; Social Relations 2, 3. 

GOODLESS, LINDA. 15 Briarcliff Road, Longmeadow. Retailing. Sim- 
mons Hall. Frosh Chorus; Glee Club 2, Concert Manager 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 
4; Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Simmons Hall Fire Captain 3; Simmons Hall Presi- 
dent 4; Olde English Dinner Caroler 3; Co-Chairman Pops Night Spring 
Spree 2; May Breakfast Refreshments. 

GOODMAN, BEVERLY. 235 West Seldon Street, Mattapan 26. Library 
Science. Senior Class Vice-president; President Athletic Association 3; Hillel 
1, 2, 3; Class Representative to Athletic Association 2; Co-Chairman Soph 
Prom 2; Chairman Frosh-Junior Party 3. 


GOODWIN, SANDRA. 11 Jacobs Avenue, Camden, Maine. Science. Arnold 
Hall. Ellen Richards Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4; Spring 
Spree Parent-Faculty Tea Chairman 3. 

GORDON, AMY E. 138 Sewall Avenue, Brookline. Social Science. Simmons 
Hall. President Stu-G 4; Class Representative to NSA 1, Travel Representa- 
tive 1, 2; Assembly Series Committee 2, 3; Commuter Class Representative 
of Social Activities Committee 3; Junior Welcome Steering Committee 3. 
GRANT, PATRICIA. 75 Oakhurst Road, Cape Elizabeth, Maine. Business. 
Arnold Hall. Glee Club 1, 2; Class Treasurer 1, 2; Honor Board Repre- 
sentative 3; President of Arnold Hall 4; House President's Council 4. 
GRAY, CONSTANCE ANN. West Hill, Putney, Vermont. Social Science. 
Brookline House. Class Representative to Honor Board 2, 3, Chairman 4; 
Chairman Publicity All-College Weekend 2; Chairman Sophomore Lunch- 
eon; Dorm Representative to Athletic Association 2, Head of Riding 3; 
Junior Welcome Steering Committee 3; Vice-president South Hall 3, Stu- 
dent Assistant 4. 

GREEN, RHODA. 29 Chamberlain Avenue, Portland 4, Maine. Science. 
Longvvood House. Hillel 2; Sock and Buskin 2; Fire Captain' 2; Spring Spree 
Booth Chairman 3; Student Assistant 4, Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 
GREENBERG, LYNN B. 320 Lockwood Road, Bridgeport, Connecticut. 
Social Science. Dix Hall. Academy 3, 4; Soph-Senior Skit Co-author. 
GREENE, NANCY PHYLLIS. 41 Oakland Street, Auburn, Maine. Nursing. 
Sock and Buskin 1; Hillel 1; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Advertising Staff of 
MIC 3; Morse House Council; Floor Proctor at Walcott House 4. 
GRYBKO, JOAN. Main Street, Sunderland. Business. Arnold Hall. Newman 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary-Treasurer of Appleton House 2; Frosh Repre- 
sentative from Appleton House. 

HAINES, BAILEY. 117 Harrison Avenue, Westfield, New Jersey. Social 
Science. Arnold Hall. Forum Frosh Representative 1, Treasurer 2; North 
Hall Secretary 2; Co-Chairman Spring Spree Dance 2; Co-Chairman Spring 
Spree 3; Co-Chairman South Hall Skit Night 3; Senior Dorm Representative 
to Stu-G 4. 

HALE, GERALDINE. 3 Allen Avenue, Rockport. Library Science. South 
Hall. Christian Science Club 1; President 2, 3, Vice-president 4; Fire Cap- 
tain South Hall 4. 

HALPERN, JESSIE MALKOFF. 5 Chauncy Street, Cambridge. Publica- 
tion. Auction Chairman Spring Spree 3; Glee Club 3; Olde English Dinner 
Caroler 3; Circulation Manager MIC 4; Publicity Chairman Transfer Wel- 
come 4. 

HALPERT, JOAN ROBERTA. 360 Taber Avenue, Providence, Rhode Is- 
land. Social Science. Simmons Hall. Class Secretary 1, 2; Modem Dance 
Club 2, Secretary 3, 4; Class Vice-president 3; Junior Welcome Steering 
Committee 3; Stu-G Secretary 4. 

HANLON, C. GRETCHEN. 23 Hatherly Road, Quincy. Home Economics. 
Appleton House. Stu-G Representative 1, 2; Junior Welcome Chairman 2, 
3; Chairman Campus Guides 3; Social Activities Chairman Newman Club 
3; Chairman Social Activities Stu-G 4; Student Assistant Appleton House 4. 
HANLON, PATRICIA. 23 Colonial Drive, Arlington. Home Economics. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Executive Board 1; 
Class Representative to Athletic Association 1; Secretary of Athletic Asso- 
ciation 2; Representative to Newman Club 4; Commuter Representative to 
Social Activities 4; Librarian of Frosh Chorus 4; Co-Chairman Senior Week 

HARVEY, BARBARA TEACHMAN. 12 Maynard Place, Cambridge. Pub- 
lication. Simmons News 1, 2, 3; Academy 3, 4. 

HASKELL, ELAINE J. 138 Abbott Street, Springfield. Social Science. Morse 
Hall. Sock and Buskin 1; Hillel 1; Modern Dance Club 2, 3, 4; Fire Cap- 
tain Morse 4; Dorm Board 4. 
HAYDEN, BETTY. Piney Road, Cotuit. Nursing. Ann Strong Club 2, 3, 4; 

Sophomore Luncheon 2; Athletic Association 1, 2; Glee Club 1; Christmas 
Cotillion 1; Freshman Prom 1. 

HAZARD, LEONORA. 59 Hubbard Avenue, Cambridge. Nursing. Anne 
Strong Club 2; Executive Board 3, 4. 

HEDMAN, MARCIA. 35 Broadway, Stoneham. Business. Arnold Hall. 
Spring Spree Co-Treasurer 2; Treasurer 3; Business Manager MIC 4; Co- 
Chairman Senior Week 4. 

HELMAN, JUDIE ANN. 108 University Road, Brookline. Publication. 
Morse Hall. News 2, Technical Editor 3, 4; Transfer Welcome Chairman 3. 
HENDERSON, MARY ELIZABETH. 627 Loch Alsh Avenue, Ambler, 
Pennsylvania. Science. South Hall. Frosh Chorus; NSA Delegate 3; Chair- 
man Leaders' Workshop 3; Ellen Richards Club 3; Academy President 4; 
Curriculum 4. 

HERVARTH, TABBY. 41 Pleasant Street, Needham. Nursing. Anne Strong 
Club 2, 3, 4; Christian Association 1. 

HETHERINGTON, PATRICIA. 20 Chester Road, Belmont. Social Science. 
HIRSCH, ROBERTA. 29 Lewis Bay Road, Hyannis. Social Science. Dix 
Hall. MIC 3; Skit Night Committee M.C. 1, 2, 3. 
HOMAND, MARY LEIGHTON. Aranco Ras Tanura, Saudi Arabia. Social 
Science. South Hall. News Reporter 1; House Counselor 4. 
HORTON, ELIZABETH WEBSTER. 125 Adams Street, North Abington. 
Home Economics. Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance Club 2, 3; 
Cotillion Decoration Committee Chairman 3; Spring Spree Dance Chair- 
man 3. 

HOSTETLER, VIVIAN HYLANDS. 29 Shaler Lane, Cambridge. Home 

HYDE, SUSAN ELIZABETH. 22 Elm Street, Ware. Science. North Hall. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Therapy Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 
President 4; Representative to Dorm Board 4. 

IVES, SANDRA. 594 Scofieldtown Road, Stamford, Connecticut. Business. 
North Hall. Freshman Representative 1; Business Representative to Execu- 
tive Board 2; Secretary for MIC 4; North Hall Dorm Board 1, 2, 3, Presi- 
dent 4. 

JANSEN, IRENE. 64 Pierce Street, New Bedford. Publication, Museum 
Program. Evans Hall. Frosh Chorus 1; Sock and Buskin 1; Bluettes 1, 2, 3, 
4; MIC Co-Art Editor 4; Evans Song Leader 4; Academy 4. 
KADANOFF, DIANE GORDON. 10 Wendell Street, Cambridge. Library 

KAPLAN, FAY. 65 Craig Street, Milton 86. Home Economics. Hillel 1, 2; 
Junior Welcome Steering Committee 3; Home Economics Club Executive 
Board 2, 3, 4; Poster Committee 3; Transfer Welcome 4. 
KAPSINOW, URSULA. 331 South Main Street, Wallingford, Connecticut. 
Social Science. Simmons Hall. 

KARP, CAROLE MERKATZ. 49 Bennet Street, Boston. Home Economics. 
Freshman Prom Committee; Hillel 1, 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; 
News Circulation Staff; MIC Advertising Staff 2. 
KENEKLIS, ELAINE VICTORIA. 22 Ocean Street, New Bedford. Busi- 
ness. Simmons Hall. Eastern Orthodox Club 1, 2, President 3; MIC Ad- 
vertising Co-Manager 4. 
KERR, MARY F. 61 Rangeley Road, Arlington. Social Science. North Hall. 
Frosh Chorus, Class President 1; Class Vice-president 2; Fire Capta 
North Hall 3; Spring Spree Entertainment 3; Bluettes 3, Musical Director 
4; President North Hall 4; Social Relations Club 4. 
KINZIE, CAROL A. Box 265, Savage, Maryland. Nursing. Anne Strong Club 
2, 3, 4, 5; Frosh Chorus. 
KISIEL, HELEN ROSEMARY. 69 Charlemont Street, Newton Highlands. 
Nursing. Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4. 
KLEVANSKY, PAULA DENE. 1615 Alsace Road, Reading, Pennsylvania 
Social Science. Simmons Hall. Social Relations Committee 3, Treasurer 4. 


KOHLER, WINNIFRED ANN. 158 Belford Avenue, Rutherford, New 
Jersey. Science. Arnold Hall. Home Economics Club 2; Ellen Richards Club 
3, 4. 

KNUTSON, ELINOR ERICKSON. 81 Oxford Street, Cambridge. Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club 3, 4; Academy 4. 

KOONTZ, BARBARA ANN. 842 Shagbark Drive, Orange, Connecticut. 
Business. Evans Hall. Christian Association 3, 4; Proctor for House Council 
3; Dramatics 3, 4; House Counselor 4; Transfer Orientation Committee 4; 
Outing Club 4. 

KORB, CAROL L. 114 Oxford Street, Cambridge. Science. Ellen Richards 
Club 2, 3, 4; Leaders' Workshop 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Hillel 
1, Social Chairman 2, President 3, Advisor 4. 

KOT, RHEA H. 64 Cornell Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut. Retailing. Sim- 
mons Hall. Sock and Buskin 2, Secretary 3; Prince Club 3, 4; Forum Junior 
Representative 3, Senior Representative 4; Hillel 1, 2; News Technical Staff 
2; Class Executive Board 3, 4; House Counselor 4. 

LATHAM, MARION MACINTOSH. 143 Park Drive, Boston. Nursing. 
LAWS, JOAN. 136 Remington Avenue, Plainfield, New Jersey. Publication. 
Longwood House. News 1, 2; MIC 2; Chairman May Breakfast 2; Glee 
Club 1, 2; Modern Dance Club 2, 3;, Ellen Richards Club 2; Newman Club 
3, 4; Chairman College Assembly Series 4; House Counselor Longwood 4, 

LEVIN, HONEY. 2 Wickapecko Drive, Interlaken, New Jersey. Social Sci- 
ence. Dix Hall. Modern Dance Club 1, Treasurer 2, President 3, 4; FAD 3, 
Chairman 4; Song Leader 2; Sock and Buskin 1. 

LEVINSON, ROSE. 31 Crosby Street, Lynn. Social Science. Hillel 1, Frosh 
Representative 1, Vice-president 2, 4; Social Relations 3; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3; Placement Commission 4; Chairman Combined Jewish Ap- 
peal 2; Hospitality Committee Social Relations 3. 

LIMOGES, CELESTE. 82 Franklin Street, Lewiston, Maine. Nursing. New- 
man Club 1, Publicity Chairman 2, 3, 4; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Student 
Senate Handbook Committee 2; Freshman Dorm Representative 1. 
LUCY, MARIANNE E. 46 Willow Street, West Roxbury. Social Science. 
Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Volleyball 1, Co- 
Captain 2, 4; Christian Association Delegate 3; Poster Committee 4; Spring 
Spree Decoration Committee 3; Upperclass Acquaintance Dance 3; Olde 
English Dinner 4. 

LURIE, ROCHELLE SYLVIA. 5 Ellison Avenue, Mattapan. Social Science. 
Hillel 1; Social Relations 2. 

LYON, MARTHA P. 809 Hawthorne Avenue, Williamsport, Pennsylvania. 
Nursing. Glee Club 1, 2; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Christian Association 3. 
MacLEAN, CHRISTINE. 16 Greenacre Road, Westwood. Nursing. Chris- 
tian Association 1, 2; Sock and Buskin 1; Anne Strong Club Publicity Chair- 
man 2, President 3, 4; Academy 3, 4. 

MANCHESTER, ANN. 43 Spencer Street, Winsted, Connecticut. Business. 
Simmons Hall. Honor Board 3, Secretary 4; Transfer Welcome Buffet Chair- 
man 4; Floor Representative of Simmons Hall 4. 

MARGOLIS, ESTHER. 17 Roslyn Street, Salem. Social Science. Morse 
Hall. Hillel 1, 2; Sock and Buskin 1; Business Staff of News 4. 
MARMAS, ESTHER ANN. 4 Wing Street, Burlington, Vermont. Social 
Science. 17 Brimmer Street, Boston. Christian Association 1; Curriculum 
1, 2; Social Relations 1, 2, 3, 4; Spring Spree Booth Chairman and Pub- 
licity Committee 2, 3; Junior Prom Program Chairman 3; Volunteer Work 

1, 2, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Olde English Dinner Chairman 4. 
MARSHALL, ALICE RUTH. 9008 Norma Place, Hollywood, California. 
Home Economics. South Hall. Foods Committee 1; Home Economics Club 

2, 3, 4. 

MAYERS, KAREN S. 69 Wendell Street, Cambridge. Publication. Asso- 
ciate Editor of MIC 4. 

MAYES, JEANETTE. 45 John Street, Pittsfield. Science. South Hall. Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3; Physical Therapy Club 2, 3, 4. 

McCLUCKIE, JACQUELYN R. 185 Imperial Avenue, Westport, Connecti- 
cut. Nursing. Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Soph Luncheon Committee 2; Frosh 
Chorus; Junior Welcome Committee 3; May Breakfast 2; Olde English 
Dinner 2. 

McDONALD, MARGERY ANNE. 61 South Elm Street, West Bridge- 
water. Library Science. Evans Hall. Spring Spree Booth Co-Chairman 1; 
Freshman Orientation 2; Student Invitation Day 3; 020 Club 2, 3. 
McKEEVER, JOANNE. 120 Glenview Drive, New Kensington, Pennsyl- 
vania. Retailing. Arnold Hall. Dorm Board 3; Prince Club 3, 4. 
McSWEENEY, LORRAINE M. 15 Lilac Terrace, Roslindale. Business. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Christmas Cotillion Committee 3, Junior Wel- 
come Steering Committee 3; Junior Prom Program Committee 3. 
MENDILLO, EMILY ANNE. 24 Huntington Street, New Haven, Con- 
necticut. Social Science. Evans Hall. North Hall Treasurer 3; Christian 
Association 3; Skit Night Committee 3; Evans Hall Floor Proctor 4; NSA 

MEYERSON, LEAH. 428 59th Street, West New York, New Jersey. Nurs- 
ing. Hillel 1, 3; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4. 

MILEWSKI, MARY ANN. 55 Hazelmere Road, New Britain, Connecticut. 
Business. Simmons Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Refreshment Committee 
Business Party 3; Campus Fire Chief 4; Olde English Dinner 4; Business 
Party 4. 

MINDICK, CYNTHIA. 67 Richmond Avenue, Worcester. Social Science. 
Evans Hall. Vice-president of Morse 3; Floor Representative of Evans 
Hall 4. 

MOODY, JUDITH ANN. 52 Massachusetts Avenue, Springfield 9. Social 
Science. Arnold Hall. Freshman Chorus 1; Vice-president of Athletic Asso- 
ciation 3, Executive Board Representative of Athletic Association 4. 
MOORMAN, CATHERINE MAY. 150 Union Avenue, Clifton, New Jersey. 
Business. 9 Francis Street, Brookline. 

MORRIS, DOROTHY E. 811 East Broadway, South Boston. Publication. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1; News 1, 2, Managing Editor 
3, 4; News Gold Key 2; Transfer Welcome Committee 3; MIC 3, 4; NSA 
4; Assembly Series 3. 

MORTON, MARILYN LOUISE. 29 Russell Street, Arlington. Nursing. Anne 
Strong Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

NEILAN, JANE E. 152 North Adams Street, Manchester, New Hampshire. 
Nursing. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Province Delegate 2; Anne Strong Club 
2, 3, 4, 5, Secretary 3. 

NELSON, JUDITH. 63 Whitman Avenue, Whitman. Home Economics. 
Evans Hall. Junior Welcome Committee 3; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 
Tea Chairman 4; Academy 3, 4; House Council 4. 

NEUERER, INGE. Woodstock, Vermont. Publication. North Hall. New- 
man Club 1, 2; News Reporter 2, 3; Dormitory Secretary 3; Chairman of 
NSA 4. 

NEVINS, JOAN SHIRLEY. 574 Beacon Street, Newton Center 59. Home 
Economics. Class Executive Board Representative 1; Co-Chairman Frosh 
Prom Tickets; Senate 2; Honor Board Representative 3; Newman Club 1, 
2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; 
Curriculum 2, 3; Leaders' Workshop 2, 3. 

NEWMAN, ELEANOR RUTH. 1441 Rittenhouse Street. N.W., Washing- 
ton 11, District of Columbia. Business, Medical Records Administration. 
(Training at U.S. Public Health Service Hospital in Baltimore.) Hillel 1; 
Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3; Food Chairman Spring Spree 2; Nurses' Resi- 
dents Committee 4. 


NORRIS, JOAN ANN. 15 Collins Street, New Bedford. Library Science. 
Arnold Hall. Class Executive Board 2, 4; Dorm Board 3. 
OLIVER, PAULINE SARA. 227 Franklin Street, Bucksport, Maine. Nurs- 
ing. Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Spring Spree 2. 

OPDYCKE, JANE SHIVERS. 3854 Myrtle Street, Erie, Pennsylvania. So- 
cial Science. South Hall. Senate Secretary 2; Art Editor Handbook Staff 2; 
Secretary Junior Class; Secretary Senior Class; House Counselor 4; Spring 
Spree Publicity. 

ORLOFF, ETHEL BETTY. 42 Baker Street, Lynn. Science. Athletic Asso- 
ciation 1, 2; Ellen Richards Club 1, 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3. 

OTT, CAROL ANN SCHWARTZ. 660 Fort Washington Avenue, New 
York, New York. Publication. Dix Hall. Social Relations Chairman 2, 3; 
Transfer Welcome 3; News Reporter 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; FAD Discus- 
sion Chairman 3; Curriculum 4; Hillel 2; Outing Club 2. 
PARKER, LOIS J. 45 St. Paul Street, Brookline. Social Science. 
PATTEN, MARTHA E. 8 Winchester Court, Gloucester. Publication. 
Arnold Hall. MIC Co-Editor 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Spring Spree Pro- 
gram Co-Chairman 3. 

PATTERSON, PATRICIA JUNE. 78 Notch Road, North Adams. Library 
Science. North Hall. IVCF 2, 3, 4; Christian Association 2, 3, 4; Athletic 
Association 2, 3, 4; Forum 2, 3, 4. 

PEAT, MARY GOV AN. 50 Dresden Avenue, Gardiner, Maine. Science. 
South Hall. Ellen Richards 2; May Breakfast 2. 

PENHUNE, NANCY PEABODY. 199 Park Drive, Boston. Social Science. 
PERETZ, BARBARA. 95 Norman Road, New Rochelle, New York. Social 
Science. Dix Hall. Class Song Leader 1, 3, 4; News Reporter 1, 2; Dix 
Social Activities Chairman 3; Dix Floor Representative 4; Leaders' Work- 
shop 2, Commission Advisor 3; Spring Spree 2; AA Tennis 1, 2; Hillel 1, 
2, 3, 4. 

PERRY, BARBARA R. 64 Vail Street, Springfield. Library Science. Morse 
Hall. Hillel 1; 020 Club 2, 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
PERSKY, ELINOR REINHERZ. 572 Huntington Avenue, Boston. Social 
Science. Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3; Simmons Open House 2; Chairman 3; 
Honor Board 4. 

PETROSKE, BARBARA. 5 Locust Street, Meriden, Connecticut. Retailing. 
Hastings House. Morse Hall Frosh Representative; Frosh Chorus Secretary 
1; Freshman Prom Co-Chairman 1; Newman Club Vice-president 2, Presi- 
dent 3; Hastings House Counselor 4. 

PICK, PATRICIA E. Gaylordsville, Connecticut. Nursing. Athletic Associa- 
tion 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2; South 
House Council 1. 

PILDIS, ARLENE BEVERLY. 315 Hawthorne Street, New Bedford. Pub- 
lication. Simmons Hall. Glee Club 1, 2, Librarian 3, President 4; Dorm 
Board 2, 3, 4; House Counselor 3, 4; Spring Spree Co-Chairman 2, 3; Skit 
Night 1, 2, 3. 

POHLKE, GRETCHEN. 231 Park View Avenue, Bronxville, New York. 
Retailing. North Hall. Christian Science Organization President 4. 
PORTER, JUDITH. 24 Sunnyslope Drive, New Britain, Connecticut. Social 
Science. Simmons Hall. Glee Club 1; Volunteer Work 2; Soph Luncheon 2; 
Health Representative to Student Affairs Committee; Simmons Hall Secre- 
tary 4. 

PORTNOY, ELEANOR G. 143 East Clinton Street, New Bedford. Retail- 
ing. Dix Hall. Hillel Executive Board 1, 3, Cultural Chairman 2, 4; Leaders' 
Workshop 2, Commission Head 3; NSA Junior and Senior Class Repre- 
sentative 3, 4; House Counselor 3; Student Assistant 4; Junior Welcome 
Steering Committee 3. 

POULOS, JOYCE. 39 Edgemere Road, Lynn. Social Science. Simmons 
Hall. News Reporter 1; Frosh Chorus; Orthodox Club 1, 2, Secretary-Treas- 

urer 3, President 4; Social Relations 2, Executive Committee 3, 4; Olde 
English Dinner 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Leaders' Workshop 3; 
Inter-Faith Council. 

PRAGER, SALLY. 81 Lafayette Street, Marblehead. Social Science. Sim- 
mons Hall. Junior Welcome Committee 3; Co-Chairman Skit Night on 
Campus 3; Hillel 1; Chairman on Skit Night for Morse Hall 2. 
PRESCOTT, ROBERTA WEINSTEIN. 24 Peterborough Street, Boston. 
Social Science. Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3; Executive Board 1; Dorm Repre- 
sentative to Social Activities Committee 1; College Voucher 3; Chairman 
Junior Prom 3; Senior Commuter Representative to Stu-G. 
PRINCE, LYNNE. 767 North Brooksvale Road, Cheshire, Connecticut. 
Business. Dix Hall. Glee Club 1; Executive Board Representative from Busi- 
ness 3; Secretary of Dix Hall 3, 4; Advertising Manager of News 4. 
PUCHKOFF, ROSALIN STOLLER. 85 Gainsborough Street, Boston. Social 
Science. Hillel 1, 2; Frosh Chorus; MIC Literary Staff 4; Volunteer Work 2. 
RAMAGE, PEGGY. Hopewell Junction, New York. Home Economics. Ar- 
nold Hall. Athletic Association 1, 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Fire 
Captain 2; Merrill Palmer School 3; Spring Spree Committee 1, 2, 4. 
RAMSDELL, PATRICIA. 57 Davidson Road, Worcester. Nursing. Blaze 
Committee 1; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Representative to Massachusetts 
State Council of Student Nurses 2, 3. 

REKEMEYER, JEAN REESE. 24 Hubbard Street, Cambridge. Social Sci- 
ence. Frosh Chorus; Christmas Cotillion Committee 2; Junior Prom 3; Spring 
Spree 3; Transfer Welcome Committee 3; Social Activities Chairman of 
Arnold Hall 3; Social Science Representative to Executive Board 4; Senior 
Week Committee 4. 
RESENDES, JEANNETTE. 80 Middle Road, Acushnet. Social Science. 
South Hall. Academy 3, 4. 
RESNICK, ELINOR. 511 Trafton Road, Springfield. Social Science. Dix 

RICHMOND, BARBARA. 249 Chestnut Hill Avenue, Brighton. Social Sci- 
ence. Social Relations 1, 2, Hostess 3, 4; Volunteer Work 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing 
Club 1, 2; Poster Committee 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Hillel 1, 
2, 3, 4; MIC 4; Student Invitations Day Hostess 1, 2, 3, 4. 
RIDER, ANN E. 115 Lounsberry Place, Kingston, New York. Retailing. 
Arnold Hall. 

ROGOFF, MYRNA G. 5 Arch Street, New Haven, Connecticut. Social Sci- 
ence. South Hall. Academy 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1; May Breakfast 2; Washington 
Semester participant 4. 
ROSENBAUM, RUTH RESH. 40 Mt. Vernon Street, Cambridge. Social 
Science. Frosh Chorus; Volunteer Worker 1; MIC Staff 2; Outing Club 2; 
Soph Luncheon. 

ROSENBERG, RUTH E. 85 Trowbridge Street, Cambridge. Science. Ellen 
Richards Club 2, 3, 4. 
ROSENGARD, BARBARA ELAINE. 25 Ballard Street, Newton. Social 
Science. Hillel 1, 2; Social Relations 1; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Olde 
English Caroler 3; Spring Spree 3; MIC Literary Staff 3, 4; Transfer Wel- 
come 4. 

ROSENSTEIN, FAYE WALK. 1870 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton. 
Home Economics. 

RUBENSTEIN, NAOMI LEE. 56 Cummings Road, Brighton. Business. 
Hillel Chairman of Combined Jewish Appeal 1, 2; Council Member 3, 4. 
RUBIN, ADA JESSICA. 505 Mayflower Drive, Norfolk, Virginia. Library 
Science. South Hall. Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; 020 Club 2, 3; Junior Welcome Com- 
mittee 3; Secretary of South Hall 3, House Counselor 4; Curriculum 4. 
SACCO, ROBERTA JEANMARIE. 248 Roslindale Avenue, Roslindale. 
Library Science. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; 
Poster Committee 2, 3, 4; 020 Club 2, 3, 4; Co-Photography Editor MIC 4. 


SAHAGIAN, IRENE. 84 Lovell Road, Watertown. Nursing. Sock and Bus- 
kin 1, 2; Frosh Chorus; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4. 

SALOMON, MARION A. 141 Buckminster Road, Brookline. Business. 
SAUNDERS, NANCY-GAYLE. 617 Williamson Road, Bryn Mawr, Penn- 
sylvania. Social Science. North Hall. 

SAXTON, LYNN GREEN. 102 Henry Street, Cambridge. Social Science. 
Political Thought and Action 1; Hillel 1; Skit Night 3; Academy 3, 4. 
SCHAWBEL, EVELYN DEBORAH. 1 Rindge Street, Beverly. Social Sci- 
ence, Evans Hall. Spring Spree 3; Skit Night 3; Treasurer of Evans Hall 4. 
SCHLEGEL, JEAN ANN. 200 Elmwood Road, Cedar Grove, New Jersey. 
Retailing. Simmons Hall. Newman Club Secretary 1, 2; Stu-G Dorm Rep- 
resentative 1, 2, Vice-president 4; Chairman of House Presidents' Council 
4; NSA Travel Chairman 3; Junior Class President 3; Christmas Cotillion 
Entertainment 3; Prince Club 2, 3, 4; Student Assistant 4; Academy 4. 
SCHLICKMAN, JUDITH GOLDSTEIN. 123 Irving Street, Everett. Sci- 
ence. Hillel 1; Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4. 

SCHLOSS, RUTH WILNER. 115 Peterborough Street, Boston. Social Sci- 
ence. Dix Hall. Dorm Board 3; Skit Night 1, 2, 3; Spring Spree 1, 2; Soph 

SENTER, MARY ADAMS. Damariscotta, Maine. Business. South Hall. 
Frosh Chorus; Chairman of Soph Auction; Christmas Cotillion Chairman 2; 
Soph Luncheon Chairman; Junior Class Treasurer; House President of 
South Hall 4. 

SHAPIRO, RENEE ESTHER. 6 Park Hill Avenue, Auburn, Maine. Social 
Science. Simmons Hall. Hillel 1, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1; Social Relations 3. 
SHAW, LORRAINE MARILYN. 74 Kilmer Avenue, Taunton. Retailing. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Prince Club 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
SHEA, LOIS ANN. 17523 Shenely Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio. Library Sci- 
ence. Evans Hall. Food Committee Chairman of Soph Luncheon; Soph 
Auction; Library Science Representative to Executive Board 3; Transfer 
Welcome Publicity 3; Treasurer of Simmons Hall 3; Vice-president of 
Forum 4. 

SILVER, MARGERY H. 19 Everett Street, Cambridge. Publication. News 
3, 4; MIC 4; Academy 4. 
SLATER, SUSAN. 47 Rock Hill Drive, North Dartmouth. Simmons News 

1, 2; Executive Board Representative from Publication 2; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3. 

SMITH, MARY ELIZABETH. 389 Mansfield Avenue, Willimantic, Con- 
necticut. Science. Evans Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, Representative 3; Junior 
Prom 3; May Breakfast Processional 2; Fund Drive Committee 2;' Physical 
Therapy Club 2, 3, 4; Co-Chairman Jazz Concert Cotillion Weekend 3; Co- 
Chairman Upperclass Acquaintance Dance 3; Academy 3, 4; House Coun- 
selor 4. 

SPANO, JANET ELEANOR. 226 East Main Steet, Middletown, New York. 
Nursing. Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4. 

STATON, PATRICIA HODGE. 313 Wheeler Avenue, Scranton, Pennsyl- 
vania. Social Science. Arnold Hall. Social Relations 1, 3; Evans Dorm Coun- 
cil 2; Christian Association 3; Spring Spree 2, 3; May Breakfast 2. 
SUTHERLAND, SANDRA. 5405 Huntington Parkway, Bethesda, Mary- 
land. Social Science. North Hall. Curriculum 1, 3; IVCF 1, Vice-president 

2, President 3, 4; Athletic Association Swimming Chairman 3, 4; Stu-G 
Mimeograph Chairman 4; House Counselor of North Hall 4; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3; Leaders' Workshop 2, 3, 4; Synchronized Swim Club 4. 
SWANSON, ELIZABETH GALE. 15 Rangeley Road, Watertown. Nursing. 
Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Frosh Chorus; Glee Club 2. 

SWIGER, DIANA ADELIA. 336 South 24th Street, Clarksburg, West Vir- 
ginia. Social Science. North Hall. Director North Hall Chorus 3; House 
Counselor 4; Bluettes 4; Transfer Welcome Tea 4; Volunteer Work 4. 
TAGGART, PATRICIA JEAN. 29 Garfield Avenue, Springfield, Vermont. 

Home Economics. Simmons Hall. Social Relations 2; Home Economics Club 
2, Treasurer 3, President 4; Outing Club 2; Spring Spree Box Lunch Chair- 
man 3; Simmons Hall Social Activities Chairman 4; Home Economics Rep- 
resentative to Executive Board 4. 
TARUTZ, CHARLINE RUTH. 17 Short Street, Brookline. Science. Hillel 

1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Sock 
and Buskin 1; Academy 4. 

TAYLOR, JOANNE. Box 402A, Bucksport, Maine. Home Economics. Sim- 
mons Hall. Spring Spree Soph Booth Chairman 2; Spring Spree 3; Home 
Economics Club 2, 3, Secretary 4; Leaders' Workshop 4; Senior Week 
Committee 4; Olde English 4. 

TAYLOR, SUZANNE. Box 402A, Bucksport, Maine. Home Economics. Sim- 
mons Hall. Home Economics Club 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Tea Chairman Sim- 
mons Hall 4; Spring Spree Home Economics Booth Chairman 2, Box Lunch 
Committee Co-Chairman 3. 

TEWKSBURY, SHEILA A. 447 Main Street, Lynnfield Center. Science. 
Ellen Richards Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Basketball 3, 4. 
THOMAS, HARRIETT F. 105 Bay View Street, Camden, Maine. Nursing. 
Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4. 

TOBIN, JANE S. 14 Coombs Street, Rumford, Rhode Island. Library Sci- 
ence. Morse Hall. Hillel 1; Choir 1; Vice-president of Morse Hall 3; Presi- 
dent 4; Handbook Committee 4; Academy 3, 4. 

TOMPKINS, ELIZABETH A. 40 Putney Road, Brattleboro, Vermont. Re- 
tailing. Arnold Hall. Frosh Chorus; Prince Club 3, 4. 

TOSI, GIULIA CATERINA. Casilla H, Cuenca, Ecuador. Home Economics. 
Evans Hall. Newman Club 1, 2, Refreshment Chairman 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2, Chairman of Alterations 3, 4. 

TUTON, ROSALYN LANA. 151 Shurtleff Street, Chelsea. Publication. 
Morse Hall. Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2, Secretary 3, Vice-president 
and Representative to Executive Board 4; Leaders' Workshsp Commission 
Chairman 3; MIC 1, 2, 3, Co-Photography Editor 4; All-College Handbook 
Editor 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

VEGA, CAROL. 719 Pearl Street, Brockton. Social Science. Evans Hall. 
Food Committee 1; Social Relations Volunteer Work 2; Academy 3, 4. 
VERMAN, BETH. 2211 Beechwood Boulevard, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 
Home Economics. Evans Hall. Hillel 1; Sock and Buskin Play 1; Executive 
Board 3; President of Forum 4; Home Economics Club 4. 
WEBER, TOBY. 73 Biltmore Street, Springfield. Social Science. Dix Hall. 
Ring Chairman 2; FAD Secretary 3, 4. 

WEBSTER, MARION. 105 Willow Street, West Roxbury. Nursing. Anne 
Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Christian Association 2, 3; Junior Welcome Commit- 
tee 3. 

WEDLOCK, MARY ANN JOHNSON. 309 Allston Street, Brookline. Home 
Economics. Frosh Representative from Brookline House 1; Co-Chairman of 
Dorm-Commuter Supper 1; Soph Luncheon 2; Christmas Cotillion Decora- 
tion Co-Chairman 2; Mimeograph Chairman 2, 3; Home Economics Club 

2, 3, 4; Social Activities Representative from Brookline House 3. 
WEST, DOROTHY J. 47 George Street, Arlington. Nursing. Anne Strong 
Club 2, 3, 4; Frosh Chorus; Curriculum 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3: 
Executive Board 3; May Breakfast 2; Athletic Association 3. 

WEST, SARAH ANN. 8 Chapin Road, Barrington, Rhode Island. Home 
Economics. Simmons Hall. Executive Board 1, 2; Soph Prom 2; Placement 
Committee 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Foods Representative 3; 
Leaders' Workshop 2. 

YUNG, LAURA. 172 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston, or Rua 13 de Maio, 
1429, Sao Paulo, Brazil. Business. 

ZIDLE, NINA S. 18 Linden Street, Lawrence. Nursing. Mimeograph Chair- 
man 1; Anne Strong Club 2, 3, 4; Academy 3, 4. 

ZION, FRANCES ANN. 12 Landor Road, Mattapan. Social Science. Frosh 
Chorus; Hillel 1; Athletic Association 1; Social Relations 2; Academy 3, 4. 

under one roof 

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